Pokémon

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This article is under construction. Therefore, please excuse its informal appearance while it is being worked on. We hope to have it completed as soon as possible.
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A group of Pokémon in the Super Smash Bros. Melee intro, most of which appear in the game itself through the form of playable characters or Poké Ball Pokémon
A group of Pokémon in Charizard and Greninja's introduction video for Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U
A group of Pokémon parodying Mario series characters and enemies

Pokémon are a group of fantastical creatures with unique abilities that are the focus of the Pokémon series. There are eighteen different elemental types of Pokémon; each type affects the Pokémon's attacks, abilities, and weaknesses. For example, Pikachu, being an Electric Pokémon, specializes in electrical attacks, which are effective against Flying and Water Pokémon, but in turn are weak against Grass Pokémon and ineffective against Ground Pokémon. Each Pokémon has unique stats and characteristics. For example, Darkrai is incredibly fast and strong but has mediocre defensive ability. Another factor that separates Pokémon from traditional animals is that after meeting certain conditions, the Pokémon will evolve into a different Pokémon. For example, a Pichu can evolve into a Pikachu with high friendship, and a Pikachu can then later evolve into its final form, Raichu, with a Thunder Stone, with its form depending on which region the Pikachu happens to inhabit. Pokémon live in the wild and are caught by Pokémon Trainers to keep as pets or to battle with other Pokémon competitively. There are currently 908 known species of Pokémon.

Some select Pokémon have appeared in games alongside various Mario characters, most notably in the Super Smash Bros. series. In addition to several Pokémon being playable characters in these games, Poké Balls appear as items, which, when thrown onto the ground by a fighter, will release one of a variety of Pokémon with various effects on the battle. Starting in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U, Master Balls also appear as items, which have a smaller selection of Pokémon they can summon than regular Poké Balls (almost entirely consisting of Legendary and Mythical Pokémon) but appear more rarely. These Poké Ball Pokémon do not affect or damage the player who sent them out, with the exceptions of Electrode and Wobbuffet.

Poké Ball Pokémon

Image Character SSB SSBM SSBB SSB4 SSBU Description
File:SSBU Abomasnow.png Abomasnow X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Abomasnow attacks by using Blizzard, releasing a blast of freezing wind around itself that draws opponents towards it and deals minor damage, then charges across the arena with Ice Punch, attacking the nearest opponent with a punch that freezes them in its path and deals severe damage if it hits.
File:AbraUltimate.png Abra X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Abra uses Teleport, warping opponents to a random part of the stage.
File:AlolanExeggutorUltimate.png Alolan Exeggutor X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Alolan Exeggutor acts as a stage barrier, preventing fighters from going through with its long neck, which also doubles as a wall.
File:AlolanRaichuUltimate.png Alolan Raichu X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Alolan Raichu surfs across the stage, dealing electric damage to opponents it hits.
File:AlolanVulpix SSBUltimate.png Alolan Vulpix X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Alolan Vulpix attacks using Frost Breath, freezing opponents it hits.
File:SSBU Arceus.png Arceus X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Arceus creates a pulse of Gravity, a circular shockwave that smashes opponents downward if they are in the air, though it deals no damage.
File:Articuno.png Articuno X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Articuno releases a continuous wave of ice from its body using Icy Wind, which freezes anyone close to it and deals moderate damage. This also launches them up, occasionally far enough off the screen for a KO.
File:Beedrill.png Beedrill Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Beedrill attacks by using Take Down, which involves a single Beedrill flying off the stage, followed by a swarm of Beedrill flying horizontally through the stage and damaging anyone who comes into contact with them.
File:SSBU Bellossom.png Bellossom X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Bellossom uses Sweet Scent to put any nearby opponents to sleep.
File:BewearUltimate.png Bewear X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Bewear slowly moves across the stage and uses Hammer Arm when it gets close to opponents, uppercutting them and sending them flying.
File:Blastoise.png Blastoise Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Blastoise attacks with Hydro Pump, which has it firing blasts of water from the cannons on its shoulders that push away opponents. Despite not appearing as a Poké Ball Pokémon, it appears as a trophy in Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, whereas a Mega Blastoise trophy appears in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS. According to a datamine, Blastoise was meant to be playable in the Pokémon Trainer's trio, but it was replaced by Squirtle to balance the size and evolutionary stages of the Pokémon.
File:Bonsly Artwork.jpg Bonsly X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Bonsly acts like an item; it can be picked up and carried around like an item - although it is very heavy, and can only be carried around with ease when held by strong characters. When tossed, it doesn't go far, but it can deal damage exceeding 30%, and knockback comparable to a Home-Run Bat. It can be deflected, or used by players who did not summon it. After being thrown about three times, it disappears, or disappear after being unused for some time.
File:Celebi Brawl screenshot.png Celebi X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg In Super Smash Bros. Melee, Celebi can only appear if every character and stage has been unlocked, every event has been cleared, and the score display has been unlocked. It has a one in 251 chance of appearing, and if it does the player earns an extra 8,000 points at the end of the match. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl, Celebi can appear at any point without needing to unlock it, and when it appears it drops a trophy before flying away; in this game it has a one in 493 chance of appearing.
File:Chansey.png Chansey Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Chansey uses its signature move Soft-Boiled, in which it drops eggs that can either contain items, heal the player, or explode. It also appears in Saffron City, where it can heal the player if they touch it (although its eggs no longer heal), and as one of the floats on the Poké Floats stage.
File:Charizard.png Charizard Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Charizard attacks by turning from side to side while using Flamethrower. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl, Charizard became a playable fighter, both as a part of the Pokémon Trainer and (only in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U) as an individual.
File:SSBU Chespin.png Chespin X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Chespin attacks by using Seed Bomb, releasing explosive seeds from its body. These moderately damage any opponents who are caught in the blast.
File:SSBBchikorita.jpg Chikorita X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Chikorita attacks using Razor Leaf, flinging leaf blades at opponents to damage them. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U, Chikorita is replaced by Snivy, which also attacks using Razor Leaf. It also appears as one of the Poké Floats floats.
File:Clefairy.png Clefairy Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Clefairy attacks by using Metronone In Super Smash Bros., this move involves copying and using the move of any other Poké Ball Pokémon at random. In Super Smash Bros. Melee, Clefairy uses one of several attacks at random that cause various effects, including: Explosion, which hits any opponents caught in the blast; Blizzard, which freezes any nearby opponents; Fire Spin, which creates a horizontal blast of fire that damages opponents; and Whirlwind, which traps opponents in a whirlwind and damages them.
File:Cyndaquil.png Cyndaquil X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Cyndaquil attacks by using Flamethrower, which involves it jumping up and releasing a small blast of fire from its back; the effect is similar to Charizard, but only in one direction. This deals constant weak damage to any opponent caught in it. Cyndaquil is one of the few Pokémon in Super Smash Bros. Melee that can be knocked off the stage.
File:SSBU Darkrai.png Darkrai X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Darkrai attacks by using its signature move Dark Void, creating a large dark sphere around itself that puts any opponent that enters it to sleep and deals minor damage to them.
File:SSBU Dedenne.png Dedenne X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Dedenne attacks by using Discharge, which involves it hovering in the air and releasing electricity that rotates in four beams around it. The electricity hits opponents multiple times, and the final burst does medium knockback.
File:SSBU Deoxys.png Deoxys X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Deoxys appears in its Attack Forme and attacks by using Hyper Beam, which involves it floating into the air (smashing any opponent it touches as it does so) and firing a giant laser beam, dealing large damage and huge knock to anyone that it comes into contact with.
File:Ditto Ultimate.png Ditto X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Ditto uses Transform to turn into its summoner and fights alongside them. Ditto copies the character's attributes and moveset, but keeps its purple hue.
File:SSBU Eevee.png Eevee X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Eevee uses Take Down to slam itself into nearby opponents, making them take below average damage. Eevee does nothing if no opponents are nearby.
File:SSBU Electrode.png Electrode X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Electrode uses Explosion to damage any fighters in its blast radius, including the player that summons it. Electrode can also be picked up and thrown like an item just before it explodes. Starting with Super Smash Bros. Brawl, it may occasionally be a dud, failing to explode after having charged up for a few seconds, but exploding immediately after. In Super Smash Bros., Electrode does not appear as a Poké Ball Pokémon, but instead as a hazard in Saffron City.
File:SSBU Entei.png Entei X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Entei uses Fire Spin (Fire Blast in Super Smash Bros. Melee) to create a large pillar of flame around itself that damages opponents.
File:SSBU Fennekin.png Fennekin X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Fennekin spits a fireball in front of it that creates a pillar of fire. If the fire hits an opponent, they become stunned and continuously take damage until the fire disappears.
File:SSBU Fletchling.png Fletchling X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Fletchling attacks by using Peck, which involves it hopping across the stage and pecking any nearby opponents, dealing weak damage and knockback. It can fly back to the stage if it falls off.
File:SSBU Gardevoir.png Gardevoir X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Gardevoir uses Reflect to create a large circular barrier around itself and wanders around the battlefield. Despite being harmless, the shield can deflect projectiles back at the foes, although it does not affect those who summoned Gardevoir.
File:SSBU Genesect.png Genesect X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Genesect attacks by using its signature move Techno Blast, which involves it firing four small laser bursts before following it up with a large, continuous beam. The beam is significantly stronger than the bursts, and both attacks can pass through walls.
File:SSBU Giratina.png Giratina X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Giratina attacks by using Dragon Breath, blowing a horizontal vortex that shoots across the entire stage, repeatedly dealing weak damage while stuck in the whirlwind. Coming in contact with Giratina deals slightly stronger damage with knockback.
File:SSBU Gogoat.png Gogoat X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Gogoat attacks using Take Down, represented as charging from one side of the stage to the other and ramming any opponents in its path. Anyone, whether its summoner or other fighters, can jump on top of it and attack from it as it is moving. If it runs into a wall, it becomes momentarily stunned.
File:SSBU Goldeen.png Goldeen Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Goldeen uses Splash, flailing around in one area with no effect on the battlefield. In the Pokémon franchise, Goldeen is actually unable to learn Splash, which is a move more commonly associated with Magikarp. Goldeen, alongside Zoroark, are the only non-legendary Pokémon that can be summoned from a Master Ball in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U (although it rarely appears).
File:Groudon.jpg Groudon X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Groudon attacks by using Overheat; after being summoned, it exerts a glowing aura around it, knocking back opponents and dealing light damage to them. Groudon's size prevents opponents from easily avoiding it, and it can occasionally turn to the other side of the stage.
File:Gulpin.jpg Gulpin X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Gulpin sits stationary where it is released. If an opponent gets close, Gulpin Swallows them, causing damage as long as they are inside. Others can damage whoever is swallowed, but eventually Gulpin spits out the opponent and disappear.
File:Hitmonlee.png Hitmonlee Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Hitmonlee jumps in the air and attacks by using Jump Kick; this involves Hitmonlee extending its leg and leaping towards an opponent, dealing heavy damage and knockback if it connects. This jump has a large arc, which often leads to it simply jumping off the stage.
File:Ho-Oh Brawl screenshot.png Ho-Oh X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Ho-Oh flies up into the background and attacks with its signature move Sacred Fire, creating a massive burst of fire in the area where it was summoned and dealing massive damage to any opponents caught in it. It can also damage opponents as it flies up. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U, Ho-Oh occasionally appears in the background on the Kalos Pokémon League stage when it transitions to the Fire-type room. When the fire pillars are active, Ho-Oh causes them to rise even higher.
File:SSBU Inkay.png Inkay X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Inkay attacks by using its signature move Topsy-Turvy, which involves it flipping upside down before slamming into the ground, tripping any opponents in its vicinity.
File:Jirachi.jpg Jirachi X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Jirachi drops stickers for players to grab. It has as a 1 in 493 chance of being spawned from any given Poké Ball, in line with the number of Pokémon that existed at the time of Super Smash Bros. Brawl's release.
File:SSBU Keldeo.png Keldeo X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Keldeo emerges from the Poké Ball in its Resolute Form and attacks by using its signature move, Secret Sword, by running around the stage and occasionally jumping to slash at opponents with its horn, dealing strong damage with each swipe.
File:Koffingssb.png Koffing Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Koffing uses Poison Gas, which continuously damages any opponents near it. It also damages any opponents that touch it. While Koffing does not appear in Super Smash Bros. Melee, it is replaced by its evolution Weezing, which uses the same attack with the same effect.
File:SSBU Kyogre.png Kyogre X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Kyogre attacks by using Hydro Pump, which involves it floating into the air and shooting large bursts of water towards either side of the screen. The water does not do damage (though Kyogre itself has contact damage), but it pushes opponents off of the stage. Opponents can resist the water by shielding or rolling against it.
File:SSBU Kyurem.png Kyurem X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Kyurem attacks by using Icy Wind, shooting spirals of cold on both sides that freeze any opponents that come into contact with them and deal moderate damage.
File:SSBU Latias & Latios.png Latias and Latios X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Latias and Latios are summoned separately, but after one of them flies off-screen, both appear fly diagonally across the screen one at a time to strike opponents with Steel Wing multiple times.
File:SSBU Lugia.png Lugia X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Lugia flies up into the background and attacks with its signature move Aeroblast, releasing large whirlwinds onto the stage to damage opponents. It can also damage opponents as it flies up.
File:LunalaUltimate.png Lunala X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Lunala enters its Full Moon phase and attacks with its signature move Moongeist Beam, in which it fires a beam from the background.
File:Manaphy Brawl artwork.png Manaphy X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Manaphy uses Heart Swap, its signature move, which temporarily swaps the body of two players. The players' damage and stocks carry between stocks, and self-destruction causes the dying player to lose a life and not the opponent. Manaphy also occasionally appears as a stage hazard in the Flood Chamber of the Kalos Pokémon League stage in Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, where it uses Whirlpool to create one in the middle of the stage that sucks players down to the bottom of the stage.
File:Marill.png Marill X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Marill attacks by using Tackle, which involves it running in a single direction, launching back any opponent who gets in its way. Marill continues in the opposite direction if it hits a wall; if it ends up in an enclosed space, it continues to bounce back and forth until it disappears.
File:MarshadowUltimate.png Marshadow X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Marshadow hides under opponents, stuns them with shadows, and attacks using Spectral Thief to punch them.
File:SSBU Meloetta.png Meloetta X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Meloetta attacks by using Echoed Voice, shooting a pair of melodic projectiles that bounce from walls and reflect off the stage's perimeter, dealing moderate damage and knockback to any opponents that come into contact with them. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS, it is unlocked by having the game on for at least eight hours, while in Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, it can be unlocked by clearing All-Star mode with Lucario on Normal or Hard difficulty.
File:SSBU Meowth.png Meowth Check mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Meowth attacks by using Pay Day, shooting out coins that damage opponents. In Super Smash Bros., it shoots coins in four directions, whereas in Super Smash Bros. Brawl and Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U, it instead shoots coins to the left or right, turning to the direction of the nearest opponent when necessary.
File:SSBU Metagross.png Metagross X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Metagross attacks by using Earthquake, in which it stomps its feet into the ground, causing any fighters near it to be buried and launching them with another stomp.
File:SSBU Mew.png Mew Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg When Mew is summoned, it cries out its name and flies up off the screen. It gives the player a score bonus at the end of a match in Super Smash Bros. and Super Smash Bros. Melee, and has a one in 251 chance of appearing. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl, it drops a CD (or a Sticker if the player has every CD) and has a one in 493 chance of appearing. Finally, it drops a custom part or a trophy in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U, though it can also drop a CD in the Wii U version.
File:MimikyuUltimate.png Mimikyu X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Mimikyu uses its signature Z-Move Let's Snuggle Forever, grabbing opponents and trapping them inside its disguise. The captured opponents repeatedly take damage, and if they are at 100% damage or higher, they will be instantly KO'd.
File:SSBU Moltres.png Moltres X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Moltres sits in place before flying away, damaging any players on contact. In Super Smash Bros., Moltres makes a cameo appearance flying in the background on the Saffron City stage.
File:BrawlMunchlax.jpg Munchlax X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Munchlax wanders around the stage, eating any items it comes across and removing them from play. Munchlax cannot eat Trophies, CDs, Stickers, Poké Balls or Smash Balls.
File:Onix.png Onix Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Onix jumps to the top of the stage and uses Rock Throw to drop many boulders in one area. Onix can damage opponents itself while dropping rocks, and the rocks launch away opponents if they hit. If opponents touch Onix before it rises upward, they also take damage.
File:SSBU Oshawott.png Oshawott X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Oshawott attacks by using Surf, riding a wave towards the stage's edge and beyond, dragging any opponents caught in the path with it.
File:SSBU Palkia.png Palkia X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Palkia uses its signature move, Spacial Rend, which involves it slashing across the screen and flipping the camera. This affects nothing other than the player's viewpoint. Coming into contact with it does minor damage. Eventually, the screen tilts back to normal and Palkia disappears. Palkia also appears as a stage hazard within Spear Pillar in Super Smash Bros. Brawl.
File:PiplupArtwork.jpg Piplup X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Piplup attacks by using Surf; when summoned, it slides across the ground on a wave of water, pushing any opponent that gets caught along with it. It moves in the other direction if it hits a wall, and does not stop moving even if it falls off the stage. In later games, Oshawott occupies the same role with the same behavior.
File:Porygon2.png Porygon2 X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Porygon2 attacks by using Tackle; as soon as it is spawned, it dashes a short distance horizontally before disappearing, dealing moderate damage and a huge amount of knockback, in the opposite direction of Porygon2's tackle, to any opponents caught by it.
File:PyukumukuUltimate.png Pyukumuku X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Pyukumuku uses Counter on an opponent who touches it. It can also be picked up and thrown like an item.
File:Raikou.png Raikou X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Raikou attacks with Spark, releasing electricity around itself that shocks and deals multiple hits to opponents who are on the ground.
File:SSBU Scizor.png Scizor X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Scizor attacks by using Metal Claw, which involves it running forward for a short while before jumping up and falling off the stage, dealing heavy damage to opponents and launching them towards the top of the stage. In Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, Scizor makes a background appearance on the Kalos Pokémon League stage, appearing alongside various other Steel-type Pokémon in the Steel-type room.
File:SSBU Snivy.png Snivy X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Snivy attacks by using Razor Leaf, firing a stream of sharp leaves towards one side of the screen, dealing moderate damage to any opponent that it hits. In reality, Snivy cannot learn this move.
File:SSBU Snorlax.png Snorlax Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Snorlax leaps up into the air and attacks with Body Slam, falling down onto the battlefield at a larger size and smashing any opponents in its path, sending them flying. It can also attack opponents when flying up after being summoned. Snorlax also appears as one of the balloons in the Poké Floats stage in Super Smash Bros. Melee .
File:SolgaleoUltimate.png Solgaleo X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Solgaleo enters its Radiant Sun phase and attacks with its signature move Sunsteel Strike, in which it charges at opponents while encased in flames.
File:SSBU Spewpa.png Spewpa X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Spewpa, if left undisturbed, sits unmoving for the entire duration of its summon. If attacked, however, it releases a Stun Spore cloud which causes any opponent which comes into contact with the spores to become momentarily paralyzed.
File:Starmiessb.png Starmie Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Starmie positions itself to the nearest foe and uses Swift; after being spawned, it hovers towards an opponent and shoots a barrage of stars at them, dealing minor damage but trapping them in the blast. Damage can also be taken by coming into contact with Starmie itself. Unlike Staryu in the later games, it lines up its attack on the opponent's position the moment it is released and will not follow opponents.
File:SSBU Staryu.png Staryu X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Staryu attacks by using Swift, which involves it floating towards an opponent and firing a series of stars, dealing minor damage while locking them in the shots. Staryu itself deals direct contact damage as well.
File:SSBU Suicune.png Suicune X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg In Super Smash Bros. Melee, Suicune uses Blizzard, creating an icy whirlwind around itself that freezes any nearby opponents. In later games, Suicune attacks with Aurora Beam; Suicune fires a horizontal laser across the screen that heavily damages any opponents in its path.
File:SSBU Swirlix.png Swirlix X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Swirlix attacks by using Cotton Spore, releasing a continuous bunch of spores that heavily slow any opponents caught in the cloud. Swirlix is otherwise motionless.
File:TapuKokoUltimate.png Tapu Koko X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Tapu Koko surrounds itself with an electric field that stuns opponents, as well as shooting out electricity.
File:TogedemaruUltimate.png Togedemaru X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Togedemaru uses Zing Zap, surrounding itself with electricity after a bolt zaps it.
File:SSBU Togepi.png Togepi X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Togepi attacks with Metronome, in which it uses a random attack that causes one of several various effects to occur, including Magnitude, which causes an earthquake which traps opponents in the ground; Night Shade, which covers the stage in darkness; Hypnosis, which puts opponents to sleep; Leech Seed, which causes a flower to sprout on opponents' heads, similar to Lip's Stick; and Ice Beam, which freezes opponents on contact.
File:Torchic.jpg Torchic X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Torchic attacks by using Fire Spin, which involves it engulfing itself in flames, trapping opponents in the fire while accumulating damage. At the end of the attack, the trapped opponents get launched back a far distance.
File:Unown.png Unown X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Unown attacks by using Take Down; a single Unown is spawned and flies off-screen, dealing moderate knockback and damage if it hits an opponent. After it flies away, a swarm of Unown soon flies diagonally across the screen, juggling opponents who come into contact with them. The original Unown that was released cannot be blocked, but the Unown swarm can be blocked.
File:Venusaur SSBM.png Venusaur X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Venusaur attacks by using Earthquake, which involves Venusaur stomping on the ground, creating shockwaves that do strong damage and knockback to any opponent caught in it.
File:SSBU Victini.png Victini X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Victini does not directly attack when summoned, instead it temporarily makes the summoner immune to knockback and gives them a boost to their attacks. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS, it is unlocked by playing 100-Man Smash for the first time, and in Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, it is unlocked by clearing All-Star Mode for the first time. In Super Smash Bros. Ultimate, it instead gives the summoner a Final Smash.
File:VulpixUltimate.png Vulpix X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Vulpix attacks using Ember, burning opponents it hits.
File:Weavile.jpg Weavile X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Weavile performs False Swipe. It attacks foes by dashing back and forth in one defined area. Foes hit by this attack are stunned, as if their Shield has been broken. However, if the player is hit while in the air by Weavile (even though it stays on the ground), the player goes flying straight up.
File:Weezing.png Weezing X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Weezing attacks by using Smog, which involves it continuously emitting gas out of its body, dealing low damage and knockback to any opponents that comes into contact with it. If they end up at Weezing's center, they become stuck and steadily take damage.
File:Wobbuffet Brawl screenshot.png Wobbuffet X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Wobbuffet uses Counter during the battle, though it does not attack directly; it instead recoils due to being attacked. The stronger the attack, the faster Wobbuffet wobbles, and while it wobbles, both the summoner and their opponents takes reciprocal damage.
File:SSBU Xerneas.png Xerneas X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Xerneas uses its signature move, Geomancy, which involves it stepping on the ground and causing all players to glow. During this state, all of their attacks have increased knockback, though the summoner gets a bigger benefit from the move. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS it is unlocked after playing Target Blast for the first time, and in Super Smash Bros. for Wii U it is unlocked by destroying 200 blocks in one single player Trophy Rush game as Pikachu. In Super Smash Bros. Ultimate, it instead turns the summoner gold, increasing their attack power and making them immmune to flinches.
File:Zapdos Melee.png Zapdos X mark.svg Check mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Zapdos attacks by using Thunder Shock, which involves Zapdos discharging sparks around it, dealing weak damage and knockback to opponents that end up near it. It is possible for them to get stuck in the sparks, racking up damage. In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS, Zapdos occasionally appears in the background of the Prism Tower stage.
File:SSBU Zoroark.png Zoroark X mark.svg X mark.svg X mark.svg Check mark.svg Check mark.svg Zoroark attacks by using Fury Swipes, grabbing a single opponent and launching them in the air, then swiping at them multiple times for moderate damage before smashing them back to the ground. However, the move fails if the targeted opponent is being grabbed by another fighter; instead Zoroark keeps slashing at the grabbed opponent until it disappears. Zoroark is one of only two non-Legendary or Mythical Pokémon who can be released from a Master Ball, the other being Goldeen.

Super Smash Bros. fighters

Super Smash Bros.

In Super Smash Bros., non-playable Pokémon are depicted as 2D sprites. Two playable Pokémon are included in the roster, Pikachu and Jigglypuff.

Playable Pokémon

Poké Ball Pokémon

Saffron City Pokémon

On the Saffron City stage, there is a small garage on the right side of the stage. Most of the time, the gate to the garage is closed, but when it opens, it means one of the following Pokémon will show up in a short time. Characters entering the garage will cause a Pokémon to attack immediately.

Name Attack Description
File:VenusaurSaffron.png Venusaur Razor Leaf Venusaur uses Razor Leaf to hit every character in front of it. Sometimes, it may simply charge without using Razor Leaf.
File:CharmanderSaffron.png Charmander Flamethrower Charmander uses Flamethrower to breathe fire at other players.
File:Electrodessb.png Electrode Explosion Electrode flashes for a while and then uses Explosion to heavily damage anyone in its blast radius.
File:ChanseySaffron.png Chansey Softboiled Chansey uses Softboiled to dispense eggs; some eggs are explosive, others contain items. Touching Chansey also heals a small amount of damage.
File:PorygonSaffron.png Porygon Tackle Porygon suddenly charges out of the building and uses Tackle to cause high damage to players hit by it.
Background Pokémon in Saffron City
File:Tres Mol.png
Moltres in the background of Saffron City.

Super Smash Bros. Melee

Starting from Super Smash Bros. Melee, all Pokémon appear as rendered 3D models. The game also introduces trophies, and a number of Pokémon (including some not otherwise present in the game) are included amongst them. Pichu and Mewtwo are introduced as playable fighters, joining the retained Pikachu and Jigglypuff.

Playable Pokémon

Poké Ball Pokémon

New

Returning

Pre-release and unused Poké Ball Pokémon

Name Attack Description
File:Ditto.png Ditto Transform While Ditto never appeared in the final game, all the information needed for it to appear remains in the game disc. With the use of Action replay players can make Ditto appear out of a Pokéball. However, it simply says its name in Japanese and disappears, damaging any player who touches it. It was taken out of the final version due to causing lag with the Ice Climbers. However, a Ditto icon is used to represent "Random" whenever players play the "Winner Out" or "Loser Out" modes of "Tournament Melee". Additionally, Ditto is shown in the Pokémon list in the Nintendo Power Player's Guide, and even gives a description of what it would do.[1]

Poké Floats Pokémon

Super Smash Bros. Brawl

Pokémon in Super Smash Bros. Brawl continue to appear largely as Poké Ball Pokémon, stage hazards and trophies, as in Melee, although they add Pokémon Trainer's Squirtle, Ivysaur & Charizard and Lucario as playable characters, while Pichu and Mewtwo do not appear. Their main new roles connect to the Subspace Emissary mode, as power-up Stickers are added, and Rayquaza serves as a boss in that mode.

Playable Pokémon

Poké Ball Pokémon

New

Returning

Stage Pokémon

Pokémon Stadium 2 Pokémon

Background Pokémon

Spear Pillar Pokémon

In Spear Pillar, one of the three Pokémon above will appear periodically to attack fighters or change the stage itself. Dialga can slow down time as well as create a red burst of energy from its body, damaging fighters. Palkia can reverse the stage, also reversing the controls. Palkia can also change the gravity of the arena. Both Pokémon can cause parts of the stage to crumble, rotate the stage anywhere from slightly (both Dialga and Palkia), to 180 degrees (Palkia only), and create a laser beam that will damage players.

Cresselia is somewhat rarer and its only attacks are flinging large crescent-moon shaped barbs around the stage and shooting a moon-like boomerang. It cannot alter the stage in any of the ways Dialga and Palkia can.

Background Pokémon

Subspace Emissary Pokémon

Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U

In Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS and Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, Pokémon still appear from Poké Balls, though more powerful Pokémon can now appear from the new Master Ball item. While Pokémon Trainer was removed, Charizard was retained as a standalone playable fighter. Greninja was added for the first time, Pikachu & Jigglypuff maintained ever-present status, and Mewtwo would become available as a DLC option. With no counterpart to the Subspace Emissary mode of Brawl, Stickers were no more.

Playable Pokémon

Poké Ball Pokémon

New

Returning

Super Smash Bros. Ultimate

In Super Smash Bros. Ultimate, due to every fighter in the series returning, the Pokémon Trainer, Squirtle, Ivysaur, and Pichu all make a return alongside the playable Pokémon featured in the previous installment. As a result, Charizard has been grouped back into the Pokémon Trainer's party alongside Squirtle and Ivysaur. The female Pokémon Trainer featured in Pokémon: FireRed/LeafGreen makes an appearance as an alternate costume for the Pokémon Trainer. This marks Pichu's first playable appearance in the series 17 years after its debut in Super Smash Bros. Melee, alongside fellow veteran Young Link of The Legend of Zelda. Additionally, Incineroar appears as a new playable fighter. Separately, every Poké Ball Pokémon that appeared in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS / Wii U also reappears here, alongside the new Pokémon.

Playable Pokémon

Poké Ball Pokémon

New

Returning

Profiles and statistics

Main article: List of Pokémon profiles and statistics

Non-playable Pokémon artwork

Super Smash Bros. Brawl

Super Smash Bros. Ultimate

Trivia

External links

References

  1. ^ Super Smash Bros. Melee Nintendo Power Player's Guide, page 107